Twice-Convicted Drug Dealer Charged with Selling Heroin and Fentanyl Resulting in Death, Possessing Ammo
PITTSBURGH – Henry T. Little-Proctor aka Bundles, of McKeesport, Pennsylvania, has been indicted by a federal grand jury in Pittsburgh with violations of the federal narcotics and firearms laws, United States Attorney David J. Hickton announced today.
The five-count Superseding Indictment charged Little-Proctor, 26, with conspiracy to distribute and possession with intent to distribute heroin and fentanyl, from October 2015 to July 20, 2016, resulting in the death of a person. The Superseding Indictment further alleges that on July 13, 2016, Little-Proctor possessed with intent to distribute and distributed fentanyl resulting in the death of a person. On July 18, 2016, he also possessed with intent to distribute and distributed heroin. Further, on July 20, 2016, Little-Proctor possessed with intent to distribute heroin. Finally, the Superseding Indictment alleges that from May 14, 2016, to July 20, 2016, Little-Proctor possessed .233 Rem caliber Full Metal Jacket ammunition and .22 caliber ammunition, after having been convicted of multiple crimes punishable by more than one year in prison. Those cases include two prior convictions for heroin dealing.
The law provides for a maximum potential sentence of not less than 20 years and up to life in prison, a fine of $8,000,000.00, or both. Under the Federal Sentencing Guidelines, the actual sentence imposed would be based upon the seriousness of the offenses and the prior criminal history of the defendant.
Assistant United States Attorney Ross E. Lenhardt, of the Violent Crime Section of the U.S. Attorney’s Office, is prosecuting this case on behalf of the government.
Special Agents and Task Force Officers from the Drug Enforcement Administration and law enforcement officers from the Duquesne Police Department, Homestead Police Department, and Allegheny County Sheriff’s Office conducted the investigation leading to the Superseding Indictment in this case. The investigation was funded by the federal Organized Crime Drug Enforcement Task Force program (OCDETF). The OCDETF program supplies critical federal funding and coordination that allows federal, state, and local agencies to work together to successfully identify, investigate, and prosecute major interstate and international drug trafficking organizations and other criminal enterprises.
A Superseding Indictment is an accusation. A defendant is presumed innocent unless and until proven guilty.